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Unfabulous and More

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Album Review

Half soundtrack, half teen pop debut album, Emma Roberts' Unfabulous and More features songs from the Nickelodeon series Unfabulous — in which Roberts plays Addie Singer, a sensitive but sassy 13 year old who writes songs to cope with the ups and downs of adolescence — as well as a few new tracks. Much like Hilary Duff's first forays into pop during Lizzie McGuire, Roberts is fresh and genuine, and the album is filled with sweet, idealistic songs sung by a young girl who sounds like a young girl instead of a pop tart. Unfabulous and More is just as musically eclectic, if not more so, than many of the albums by established teen divas: it spans the big, shiny pop of "I Wanna Be," the spunky rock of "Punch Rocker," and "Say Goodbye to Jr. High," a detailed look into the inner workings of the junior-high caste system set to bittersweet synth pop, in just the first three tracks. Like many other teen pop albums, there's a small army of writers, producers, and musicians responsible for these songs, but Unfabulous and More actually manages to sound like the voice of one girl. Many of the best songs were written by Jill Sobule, whose work has always had a sometimes-sweet, sometimes-sharp insight into young women's thoughts. "New Shoes" captures the giddy delight of getting a new pair of kicks, while "94 Weeks (Metal Mouth Freak)" nails the prison-like feeling of putting your teeth in a cage. Though the song is more than a little self-pitying, and much like having braces, goes on a little too long, it's still kind of remarkable that this teenage rite of passage and the worries surrounding it (will you still like me if I have braces?) hasn't had a song dedicated to it before. Songs like "Mexican Wrestler" and "Dummy" — a kiss-off song dedicated to a friend who's becoming a poser — also add some quirky but perceptive twists to teen angst. Unfabulous and More may be too earnest and innocent for fans of glossier, more glamorous teen pop, but based on these songs, it's easy to hear why Unfabulous, and Roberts, strike a chord with teenage girls.

Customer Reviews

hey please read this

okay so the lyrics arent AWESOMELY AWESOME but you gotta give her props for her voice she can make dumb lyrics sound actually pretty should buy at least one song. if you thought this was a helpful review than please press the button that shows will help my self esteem


her voice is still young but still it's good and will only get better

Not Amazing, But Pretty Good

This isn't as good as some of the pop I've heard, but give it some credit. There are some good lyrics and beats on the album (ex. "We Are Gonna Happen," "Punch Rocker," "Say Goodbye To Jr. High"). She has a sweet, clear voice that compliments some of the songs well. There are a few songs I would prefer not to listen to (ex. Mexican Wrestler), but all in all, Emma Roberts is rather good. 1. I Wanna Be - 9/10 - Good opening for the album. The lyrics are very good but the music could improve a bit. 2. Punch Rocker - 9.5/10 - Fast, fun beat complimented by wild lyrics. Very good. 3. Say Goodbye To Jr. High - 9.5/10 - Really good (and rather true) lyrics once you listen to it. 4. I Have Arrived - 9/10 - Nice beat, nice vocals, rather hard to understand lyrics. 5. 94 Weeks (Metal Mouth Freak) - 7.5/10 - One of the few low points of the album. Rather tiring. 6. This Is Me - 9/10 - Lyrics, vocals, and beat are good but the vocals are rather overpowered by the music. 7. Dummy - 9/10 - I can relate. I want to be different than all of the carbon copies too! Very good lyrics. 8. Mexican Wrestler - 2/10 - I would rather listen to nothing than this, and for me, that's saying something. Nonsense lyrics, boring music. The low point of the album is here. 9. We Are Gonna Happen - 9.5/10 - Strong beat, sweet vocals, nice lyrics. Probably one of the best songs on the album. 10. New Shoes - 8.5/10 - Good beat, nice vocals, but could there be lyrics sillier than these? Seriously.


Born: February 10, 1991 in Rhinebeck, NY

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '00s

Young actress/singer Emma Roberts is best known for her starring role on the Nickelodeon series Unfabulous, on which she plays Addie Singer, a girl whose songs help her navigate the rough waters of adolescence. The daughter of actor Eric Roberts and the niece of Juila Roberts, Emma got one of her big breaks appearing as an extra in one of her aunt's movies when she was eight. Emma's mother encouraged her to take guitar lessons, which she initially resisted; however, her strumming skills came in handy...
Full Bio
Unfabulous and More, Emma Roberts
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Customer Ratings